Plus: Trump murder meme makes waves, California requires abortion pill at public universities, and more...
As always, the best answer to bad speech is more speech, not censorship.
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Is there room for the entire world on this slippery slope?
"Go try to be funny nowadays with this woke culture."
The company's Chinese ownership may have something to do with it.
When online privacy faces off against portability
Josh Hawley Says Libertarians Who Defend Tech Are Enamored with Power. He Should Look in the Mirror.
The populist senator's campaign against social media addiction is unscientific and anti-freedom.
Plus: Screen addiction is not really a thing and New Mexico embraces tuition-free college.
Comedy, meet cancel culture
It flies in the face of precedent.
Free Speech Defenders Warn Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez That She Is Violating the Constitution by Blocking Critics on Twitter
The same First Amendment principles that apply to the president also apply to the congresswoman.
Sealed memos fought over in federal court last week show authorities have known for years that claims about Backpage were bogus.
The move would violate the First Amendment.
The FBI is looking for companies to comb through social media posts and pinpoint possible threats ahead of time. Think of it like a meme-illiterate Facebook-stalking precog from Minority Report.
Trying to get the government involved in what sort of videos online platforms promote or hide is going to end badly.
The nation's leading scholar of mass shootings explains how media coverage of horrific events such as El Paso and Dayton stoke unwarranted fear and anxiety.
The constitutional amendment they support, like the president’s plan to regulate social media, trusts the government to moderate our political debate.
It would essentially be a Fairness Doctrine for the internet.
Only three states require police to obtain a warrant before requesting private user data from companies.
Companies should forced neither to help spread offensive speech nor to suppress it.
The Missouri senator thinks wasting time on Instagram is a problem so big that only the federal government can solve it.
Plus: Behind the bipartisan war on internet speech, New York "decriminalizes" pot (but you'll still get fined), and more...
Section 230 Is the Internet's First Amendment. Now Both Republicans and Democrats Want To Take It Away.
From Josh Hawley to Kamala Harris, online free speech is under attack.
The presidential hopeful alleges the company violated her First Amendment rights when it suspended her campaign advertising site for 6 hours.
Both Democrats and Republicans are cheerleading for government action against Facebook, Google, Amazon, and the rest, but Americans should be skeptical.
A trivial encounter between two irate grocery shoppers becomes a viral story, then a hate hoax.
The pundit made the claim at a Senate hearing on allegations of tech censorship against conservatives.
Trump supports a bill that would encourage censorship in the name of free speech.
At his social media summit on Thursday, the president ranted incoherently about the media's "crooked," "dishonest," and "dangerous" speech.
Plus: Air-launched rockets, the GOP becomes the party of Trump, and Pelosi feuds with AOC.
"The cost of not doing this is the harm done to other Googlers every time they encounter these terms," says the company's diversity and inclusion team.
The president invited Republican lawmakers as well as social media stars who claim that tech giants are suppressing free speech.
Two Lawsuits Argue That Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez's Blocking of Twitter Critics, Like Trump's, Violates the First Amendment
The New York congresswoman's use of Twitter seems similar to the president's in constitutionally relevant ways.
Few people who tweeted #NotMyAriel were actually upset about Halle Bailey portraying the mermaid princess.
The court says the "interactive space" created by his account is a public forum, meaning that the president's viewpoint discrimination violates the First Amendment.
Jon Goldsmith was charged with third-degree harassment after calling Deputy Cory Dorsey a "stupid sum bitch" online.
Sen. Josh Hawley (R–Mo.) has proposed a dreadful bill that would give the government control of internet content. He thinks the only reason anyone could be opposed is because they've been bought off.
It's Ravelry, and it's not just a "knitting site."